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of the abuse to thrive online? and are there ways for survivors to turn technology into their favor? a former criminal prosecutor who specializes in sexual assault. and from sacramento, a domestic violence survivor who founded a group, survivors in action, and from the miami school of law, who helped to draft online legislation. mary ann, if you don't know a victim or haven't been victimized in this way, it's hard to understand the severity of this. set this up for us. what kind of things are you seeing in these harassing relationships? >> we're seeing people taking the most intimate images, moments shared between these two people, and having this person threaten to use these images against the other person. you're having someone thinking of leaving an abusive relationship. and her partner says you do, i'm going to send these pictures to your parents, to all of your friends, to your boss, and i'm going to upload them to one of these websites where thousands of people will be able to see you. so we're talking about women with the possibility that someone is going to destroy their lives. it was
people are concerned we're behind in technology. >> we have given america the cronut. alejandro says: christina gave us a different stat. viewers at home, you are the third hosts of the show, and all of your comments shape and drive this discussion. so give us a comment and we'll try our best to get it on the air. >> science and technology drives the global marketplace, but is america prepared to meet that and stay competitive? countries like china are catching up, in as soon as and technology and math. and you'll hear that a lot in the show tonight. in the u.s., 38% of young adults who start off majoring in fields graduate with something completely different, and those who do for tend to be white and mail. women account for 18% of the field. and blacks and latinos make up only 12%. so has the u.s. lost it's passion for science and technology or do we need a more innovative way to reach people? joining us is jonathan brack, and kent campbell joining us, he runs science 2.0. and jonathan joins us, an organization that is working to eliminate the barriers. shelly caine is an at have ca
for 45 years after you up everyday for breakfast, go to work and deal with state-of-the- art technology and do your learning by doing. people who are prepared to learn once they get on the job are the people that make the most money, do the best, have the most successful careers. others who do not get the preparatory learning -- first of all, because the entry requirement is so high to get a job now, they rarely get into the big university. they get the jobs that do not give you much learning and where you do not use much state-of- the-art technology. we have divided the lines by age. we are going to do it a bit different. if you are 30 and under, (202) 585-3880. 45, (202) 585-3881. to 65, (202) 585-3882. and then 60 and over, (202) 585- 3883. if you have become unemployed over this recession, what does that mean to you in terms of skills? guest: skills have changed in in any modern economy. a lot of learning occurs on the job. when you lose your job, you are basically leaving school. the data tells us, over and over again, with depressing accuracy, that the longer you are out of work,
engulfed by social media and how our technology has become a vital organ of our being. and it's happened so fast. facebook is not quite 10-years-old, twitter is younger still. facebook's mark zuckerberg told a reporter that in 2016, just three years from now, "people are going to be sharing eight to ten times as much stuff." like anything hurtling us forward at breakneck speed, the advancements are great, and so are the dangers. for every arab spring or political movement using social media to foment change, there may also be campaigns of abuse and hate. for every wikileak and revealed secret, there's the encroachment on personal privacy by the nsa. for every new friend meeting through cyberspace, there's the risk of estrangement from the real world. our devices change not only what we do but also who we are. so i've come to sherry turkle to try to explain how and why. she's a clinical psychologist who was one of the first to study the impact of computers on culture and society. a professor at m.i.t. and director of that school's initiative on technology and self, she's written several impo
and the stock is taking off. so are the other big name technology companies and that's helping the whole market. check your 401(k) and smile. here is another assist. opinion from justin about all sides that ben and then janet will keep printing a ton of money. spend it, borrow it, print it, stocks going up again. all right. i hate to be a spoiler, but it's not all sweetness and light. more trouble for obamacare. "varney & company" is about to begin. thank you orville and wilbur... ...amelia... neil and buzz: for teaching us that you can't create the future... by clinging to the past. and with that: you're history. instead looking behind... delta is looking beyond. 80 thousand of us investing billions... in everything from the best experiences below... to the finest comforts above. we're not simply saluting history... we're making it. i need a newn't investment pn. i need to rethink the core of my portfolio. ishares core etfs are low-cost funds. so you can keep more of what you earn. get started with the new ishares core builder. design a personalized plan that can help you achieve your investm
think about technology. coming up. >> also, consumer reports checking out the next generation of high tech flat screens. >>> our top story, bart workers will strike unless a last minute deal can be reached. leaders say a strike could be avoided if management agrees to arbitration on remaining issues. there is no sign management will agree to do that. sam trance told us buses will serve outside bart stations in the event of a strike. bart will be providing buses for passengers and more ferries will be running. you can get a list at our web site abc 7 news.com. >> tonight more chicken being recalled from costco's south san francisco store because of that possible salmonela contamination. that action involves over 13,000 foster farms chicken was rotissere soup, leg quarters and salad. sold between september 24th and tuesday coming from the same two plants that were traced as source of the salmonela outbreak sickening hundreds of people nationwide. >> if you drive a toyota you may be affected by a kch recall. toyota recalling 800,000 cars because air pags are -- bags could stop working. t
to explain is pat dinkel, from arizona public service the company with the cutting-edge technology. we have nick lori is from the heritage foundation. pat, let me start with you. how does it work? explain it to me. >> melissa, you did a nice job at front there. melissa: thank you. >> that is good thumbnail. really traditional generation uses a lot of it uses steam to turn turbines to create electricity. it is helpful to think about that rather than photovoltaic solar energy. what this does is use about three miles of large mirrors to heat up an oil and create steam then which with the use of a turbine. to your point the big thing about this, i'm really excited about is in the middle of that process are large molten salt storage tanks which allow to us use the steam whenever we want. we have flexibility. that is not something you traditionally see in renewable energy. we're very excited about that. melissa: that is the problem. when it is very, very sunny solar power is fantastic. when it is nighttime or cloudy it is not. the problem they always say you can't store it to save for other times
right after panera reports. we hear from united technologies, too i believe this will tell a fabulous aerospace story. here's my worry. could u-techs be like cramer fave honeywell, which disappointed today. [ crying ] because it has too much defense exposure, because expectations were too high. you know what, if that's the case, if united technologies really is kind of like what happened with honeywell, i prefer to wait for boeing. maybe get that on a selloff wednesday. because ceo jim mcnative americany will tell us about his 20-year plan. i've been telling you this stock is a buy on any week since it traded in the 60s. it had it closed over $122. now let's talk about controversy. besides boeing, we get results from caterpillar wednesday. this might be worth some out of the money call options. i say that because there are many people shorting caterpillar. some deservedly, i might add, given the misses it's had the last few quarters. last night we had a confident united rentals on the show, a huge caterpillar customer and all i heard was how demand is spiking for construction equipmen
after panera reports. we hear from united technologies, too i believe this will tell a fabulous aerospace story. here's my worry. could u-techs be like cramer fave honeywell, which disappointed today. [ crying ] because it has too much defense exposure, because expectations were too high. you know what, if that's the case, if united technologies really is kind of like what happened with honeywell, i prefer to wait for boeing. maybe get that on a selloff wednesday. because ceo jim mcnative americany will tell us about his 20-year plan. i've been telling you this stock is a buy on any week since it traded in the 60s. it had it closed over $122. now let's talk about controversy. besides boeing, we get results from caterpillar wednesday. this might be worth some out of the money call options. i say that because there are many people shorting caterpillar. some deservedly, i might add, given the misses it's had the last few quarters. last night we had a confident united rentals on the show, a huge caterpillar customer and all i heard was how demand is spiking for construction equipmen
are trying to use technology and new means to enact social change in various ways. whether that looks like trying to engage in the public square a little differently, local government, larger, or whether that looks like doing benevole benevolent-type projects they're interested in seeing what we can do. they have a lot of recommendations for us and we should respect that wisdom in many cases. they're willing to give us a chance, and they're willing to let us experiment in ways that they never anticipated. so what i would expect to see happen in the church in the long run is that we try to continue this conversation between these generations and try to come to a better understanding of each other and work towards greater social change over the long term using the wisdom of all ages and some that are more new technological means. >> as far as interacting with the federal government and the legislative branch in congress, do you see much more sort of town holes that are electronic town halls or digital exchange not by calling members of congress but e-mailing them and sending them your views?
morton recalls that publishers saw new technology as the cure mounting payroll costs. the had dollar signs in their eyes when the photocomposition revolution started moving into the daily newspaper in the 1970s. most publishers recognized they would be able to eminate half of their composing rooms. as far as costs were concerned, if you look at the profit-and-loss statement, it's people, primarily. you've got people in the newsroo in the advertising department, circulation, business, and production. it's a fairly people-intensive business. no business has been more completely transformed by computerevoluon anewspaper pubshing.the rscompul no business has been more completely transformed didn't appear in city room by computerevuntil 1970. 11 years later, there were 40,000. you might expect large publications to switch to computers to improve productivity, but why would a small paper make the costly commitment to this technology? the asbury park press started by the sea and stayed by the sea, covering boardwalks and tourists. for most of its life, it's been a typical resort paper, grow
was built using 10-year-old technology that may require a total overhaul. the health and human services department is simply dysfunctional and wasted three years of run-up time, hundreds of millions of dollars, and still has no one in the department's management who has any idea how to create the exchange that is at the very heart of obamacare. how clueless is the obama administration and the health and human services department? federal officials reportedly did not test the obamacare website until one week before its launch. as a result, most people still cannot access the site, cannot enroll in the program, and if they do the information is reportedly unusable by the insurers to support the exchange . insurers are complaining that they are not getting accurate data from the few people who do manage to apply for a obamacare plant in ipod key. the advisory board is a research firm that has been tracking enrollment. it says about 50,000 people have actually successfully and rolled out of 1,803,000 who managed to access the site. 50,000 people have enrolled in just under three weeks. 50,0
technology. we didn't have this technology, he says, we wouldn't be able to process such a large amount of jews. the technology is essential to do this kind of work at high speed. a qualified, agronomist, monitors the whole process the old-fashioned way. after spending the entire day harvesting grapes, she spends the evening in the wine cellar. she says being up close that every working step as part of the charm and that it is better than pushing buttons. the next day, simona adams is on her own again. she is putting labels on the bottles that her assistance forgot. assistants forgot. she is proud of the labels that was personally designed. it is still relatively unknown, she says, but you want to produce something of high quality. it is important that the first encounter with the product, the label, is somehow exciting. that way, people will easily recognize the wine in the future. the arsenal touches very important to her. and that is why simona -- the personal touch is very important to her. and that is why simona takes it upon herself to take product to nearby.stomers >> one custome
. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: our lead story tonight: the federal government was back at work today. after votes last night in the house and senate, and a presidential signature, ended a 16-day shutdown. the deal also raised the nation's debt ceiling, removing the threat of default. but the short-term agreements set up the possibility of new showdowns to come early next year. "newshour" congressional correspondent kwame holman begins our coverage. >> welcome back, everybody! >> reporter: the vice president greeted workers returning to the environmental protection agency with hugs, handshakes and breakfast. >> by the way, i didn't bring enough muffins. i brought muffins, so... >> reporter: tens of thousands of federal employees were back on the job, after last night's agreem
with technology. get the flexcare platinum. new from philips sonicare. help the gulf when we made recover and learn the gulf, bp from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. gerri: is obamacare about to be hit with a major blow? allowing a lawsuit challenging the obamacare penalties to go forward. with more on this, business law attorney. thank you for joining us. this is a complicated case and it turns on the legality of the subsidies. what is at issue here? >> what is at issue here is an issue that appears to be a little bit complicated but we will boil it down. the justice department suffered a huge defeat when a federal judge in the d.c. court in washington rejected the government's motion to dismiss a challenge by s
the obamacare train wreck. the train that is not obamacare, it is the technological rollout of this thing, which will get corrected. i read a couple of paragraphs of it before i started to feel sick to my stomach. the republican effort to derail obamacare before has a chance to even get going is the story, not that this is hurting people. charles: well, emphasizing one point. the media writes about news and the allegation that small businesses are being hurt by the obamacare rollout, that is not news. charles: i guess it wasn't news when they said that we will have to cut employees ordered pizza -- >> we just read about this. here is the thing. even you have to admit that 36,000 people signing up for this program after a week and after all of the attention and the millions and the president's signature achievements, that is news. how are you going to get from 7 million to 36,000? >> i am assuming you read about that in the mainstream media and not tell you know it. i agree with you. that situation definitely needs to change. no argument whatsoever. >> a couple of things. and i think this is the
want to you tell me what you think of allegheny technology. >> take some losses and get on out of bad portfolio and make changes is all good. doable. stick with it. let's go to greg in nevada. greg. >> caller: greetings and saltations from sin city. >> go ahead. >> caller: my stock is beycery. >> they came on and had that new product but remember, they did die down. i think the stock is in the penalty box until they report the next quarter. i don't think it is expensive. nate in delaware. nate. >> caller: yes. jim. >> yeah. >> caller: i think i have a diamond in the rough. it is called synta. >> it is a diamond in the rough. i have to do more work. ted graham. bio tech expert and will come back with more on that situation. >> caller: jim. boo-yah. >> boo-yah. >> caller: we spoke would years ag ago objects -- farther suit cal, opko at $3. >> had a stock is now at $welfare. we had him on full mihm times. how great is he? how bank sabl he? well done. how bankable is he? that's the lightning round. ♪ [ bell ringing, applause ] five tech stocks with more than a 10%... change in after-mar
, the technology revolution that has opened up shale formations including the incredible amount of intelligence in the while. we all think the world of smart phones, the technology that has gone into the well leaves, in my opinion, smart phones in the back of the race, in terms of making use of good technology. whether it's the aerospace industry or the oil and gas industry, the race for technology is never in thing. and that new technology in the oil and gas industry has opened up such new reserve, probable, possible, and proven, that there is no end in sight to the expanded availability of natural gas not only in this country but in many other formations around the world. that natural gas doesn't have a market. that can adequately demand enough to get the gas price to where you could actually continue to grow gas supply. we have so much natural gas we don't actually know how much we have. eia is always a year or more behind reporting, and their reporting numbers are incredibly amazing if you follow it. in one year i think was two years ago, 1200 additional trillion cubic feet reported by the
level view of the drive home live from our cell 7 technology. it's on vanness tonight heading south as you can see. it's not moving along too badly. but it's been a rough afternoon for many people. and the bart talks may be stalled like trains for the moment but within the past hour unions addresse addressed -- announced a plan. >> abc 7 news joins us live now with the latest. laura? >> this afternoon unions here held a press conference announcing a plan they called riders first plan them. say they can be back to work at 10:00 tonight. the strike in the form of this letter they say they have sent to all board bart members and general manager. this after a full day of picketing like we saw here, in the letter the unions say they will end the strike if the district creates this item. >> saying they'll agree to the proposals on the table when talks broke down. and the larger economic framework. they want the work pool stont binding arbitration. >> this plan would allow to us reach an agreement without going back to the bargaining table. and therefore, would allow us to end the strike i
cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. nice car. sure is. make a deal with me, kid, and you can have the car and everything that goes along with it. ♪ ♪ so, what do you say? thanks... but i think i got this. ♪ [ male announcer ] the all-new cla. set your soul free. at bny mellon, our business is investments.a. managing them, moving them, making them work. we oversee 20% of the world's financial assets. and that gives us scale and insight no one else has. investment management combined with investment servicing. bringing the power of investments to people's lives. invested in the world. bny mellon. >> the mainstream media quick to call them nrs. the liberal website moveon.org protested this position. calling the justice department of the united states of america to a rests eric cantor, speaker of the hou, john boehner. they claim it is for c
-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. once wrote something on a sheet of paper and placed it in his factory for all to see. ♪ four simple words where the meaning has never been lost. the challenge always accepted. and the calling forever answered. ♪ introducing the all-new 2014 s-class. mercedes-benz. the best or nothing. charles: so did the media ignore a major story in the last few weeks remap the research group reporting that for every 100 stories covering the government shutdown, there was only one covering the house law. so was the media protecting the president? adam lashinsky is here to hash it out. >> believe it or not, i'm going to defend the media a little bit on this one. i think the republicans aired in trying to draw attention to obamacare via this strategy, which along with democrats led to the shutdown and then the debt ceiling stand up. of cour
students should think about technology rather than land. and a struggling department store is getting into the holiday spirit a little earlier this year. >> i'm eric thomas. how is the bart strike affecting you? we are listening. post your video message on to facebook, instagram or twitter using the hashtag look at them wh we co back in our day, that u-verse wireless receiver. we couldn't just move the tv wherever we wanted. yeah, our birthday entertainment was a mathemagician. because if there's anything that improves magic, it's math. the only thing he taught us was how to subtract kids from a party. ♪ let's get some cake in you. i could go for some cake. [ male announcer ] switch and add a wireless receiver. get u-verse tv for $19 a month for 2 years with qualifying bundles. rethink possible. >> welcome back. coming up at 5:13 on your saturday morning. this is emeryville. you can see it through the fog there. it's a pretty foggy morning. 50 degrees in emeryville. lisa argen will let us know if things are going to warm up for your day. new this morning, president obama says the w
more power. give me more power! [ mainframe ] located. ge deep-sea fuel technology. a 50,000-pound, ingeniously wired machine that optimizes raw data to help safely discover and maximize resources in extreme conditions. our current situation seems rather extreme. why can't we maximize our... ready. ♪ brilliant. let's get out of here. warp speed. ♪ charles: so did the media ignore a major story in the last few weeks remap the research group reporting that for every 100 stories covering the government shutdown, there was only one covering the house law. so was the media protecting the president? adam lashinsky is here to hash it out. >> believe it or not, i'm going to defend the media a little bit on this one. i think the republicans aired in trying to draw attention to obamacare via this strategy, which along with democrats led to the shutdown and then the debt ceiling stand up. of course that is the type of story that will include a lot of media attention. oh, my goodness, we are on day nine and 10 of the shutdown. that is now out of the way things are this bad temporary deal.
in florida. we provide financing for an assortment of clean energy technologies. we have seen the tremendous demand for these products and we are in expansion mode. we see tremendous opportunity for growth due to the missed opportunities that have occurred. >> the global numbers speak for themselves. at 2011 was high, 2012 lower by about 11% and 2013 looks to be lower than that. is this not reflective of what is going on on the ground? >> you will see the price of renewable energy drop and become as more people have the wherewithal financially to make these investments, you will continue to see an upward positive trend over the longer- term. i do see tremendous opportunities for investment with energy efficiency and renewable energy alternatives. >> one of the issues that plagued the global renewable energy industry is the fact that governments have been reducing their subsidies. the economy has been taking a knock with the eurozone crisis and governments have been subsidizing the private sector step in. >> it is becoming more and more cost effective to make investments and there is a misnom
, california, they're enrolling people. they've had their technology problems, too. hawai'i has had some bad ones and maryland is slow to start out. but they're showing the model for these online exchanges could be workable if the online exchange itself functions. at the federal level the government has not said how many people have signed up, but to anecdote tall accounts, it seems to be a very low number. >> dr. donald, you were the first person in charge of this. what in your view has gone wrong and so seemingly terribly wrong. >> i don't think it's so terribly wrong. we're seeing th that it's implementing critical changes, and it's a big task that involves interfacing with a number of systems. if this wasn't politically charged this is a set of problems you would expect in a set amount of roll out. >> if i could turn to you, do you think there were decisions made that perhaps could have exacerbated the situation or other decisions that would have made the results in the early days different? >> the technology here is really the flash point of the issue. one of the things that we see look
in the middle of this decade. that's point one. point two, the technology revolution that has opened up shale formations including the incredible amount of intelligence in the well. we all think the world of smartphones. the technology that has gone into the well leaves in my opinion smartphones in the back of the race in terms of making use of good technology. and whether it's the aerospace industry or the oil and gas industry, the race for technology is never ending. and that new technology in the oil and gas industry has opened up such new reserve, probable, possible and proven that there is no end in sight to the expanded availability of natural gas, not only in this country but in many other formations around the world. that natural gas doesn't have a market that can adequately demand enough to get the gas price to where you could actually continue to grow gas supply. we have so much natural gas, we don't actually know how much we have. eia is always a year or more behind the reporting and their reporting numbers are incredibly amazing if you follow it. one year 1,200 additional trillion
of millions of liters of juice, a task that would be unthinkable without the help of technology. if we did not have this technology, we would not be able to process such a large amount. technology is essential to to do this kind of work at high speed. agronomist,alified monitors the whole process in the old-fashioned way. after spending the entire day harvesting grapes, she spent the evening in the wine cellar. she says, being up close at every step as part of the term, and that it is better than pushing buttons. the next day, she is on her own again. she's putting labels on bottles that her assistance forgot. -- assistants forgot. proud of the labels that were specially designed. if you are still relatively unknown, she says, it is important that the first encounter with the product, the label, is somehow exciting. that way people will easily recognize the wine in future. >> the personal touch is very important to her. and that's why she sometimes take it upon herself to deliver wine to regular customers who live nearby. one of those customer operates a high-end restaurant in the area. gu
. semiconductor stocks that sell their chips to the technology companies are outperforming the tech heavy nasdaq and given the focus on the debt ceiling, what's interesting is that john at oppenheimer said investors are become more cognizant to the debt companies carry. out of all the companies on the s&p 500 that are debt less 50% are in the technology space. technology has the lowest debt to total asset ratio. experts say that could be a catalyst for the tech sector in the coming months. lastly another bright spot for the nasdaq. biotech. in comeback mode. looking at reagain ron shares leading the index to new highs. >> all right. seema, thank you very much. joining us from capitol hill is representative james langeford of oklahoma, republican policy chair. thank you very much for taking time out and joining us today. you've heard the latest from john harwood. you probably know more even than we do. i gather your caucus is going to meet at roughly mid afternoon, 3:00 or thereabouts, what do you expect to happen there and do you expect that this senate hammered out deal will pass the house of r
this bill do and what does it address? >> guest: the ideas to make sure that technology can thrive in this country without these egregious and unwarranted lawsuits coming at people. patent reform is needed particularly those people who are trying to put forward -- just sue everybody particularly the small startup companies. look, there was a way through the courts to be able to pursue justice but if you have and act out there or you have a lawsuit out there that is totally unwarranted you are going to have to pay for that. it's a loser pays and is intended to make sure that we get rid of these unwanted attacks on patents that really just are justified. >> host: could you give an example of an attack on a patent? >> guest: well yeah. for instance we at jcpenney, testify that they are the end-user rate particular piece of hardware and yet they were being sued for using this. again if there is a legitimate use out there hey go ahead and go to the courts but you are going to have to put up a bond. you're going to have to demonstrate you have the wherewithal to pay for the court cost if
vehicle that is using cell 7 technology is on the embarcadero. >> the same place it was last time. >> yes. >> this is southbound on just past broadway and and abc 7 news van to make the right turn off harrison. had he done this numerous times, i can say it's going to be a dhal yempk to get on to the bay bridge bit thyme newscast ends at 5:00. because it's bumper to bumper, red lights from here down embarcadero is going to be a long, slow crawl. >> you just hope everybody made sure they planned for this, put gas in cars and other things but you might think about when you're in the car two hours. >> yes. >> let's check on abc 7 morning traffic reporter doing double duty today. laila? >> yes. are you sure cars didn't go backwards? looked like a negative miles per hour out there on embarcadero. it's busy, wasn't as bad this morning a friday light if i dare say that. take a look around the bay to see live pictures starting with bay bridge toll plaza. you can see cash-paying lanes are busy. it's going to take 18-20 minutes to head way from the maze. if you're traveling in the eastbound directio
. here it is. it's a very unusual-looking piece of technology. it almost looks like an alien insect, and they have it in a hangar. essentially they fly it up to yosemite, and it's eyes in the sky following the rim fire and generating information for action on the ground. so let's check it out. the size and scope of the massive wildfire burning in yosemite national park is staggering. at its peak 5100 firefighters were fighting a blaze larger than the city of chicago at a cost of nearly $100 million. the fire that is destroying hundreds of square miles of wildlife habitat and sensitive eco-systems, california's third largest fire in history was sparked by a hunter's illegal campfire. for assistance, firefighters turn to the u.s. military for help. ca called into service is the mq-1 predator, an unmanned drone. after becoming a household name following tours in iraq and afghanistan, the predator is california fire's important eye in the sky. this remotely piloted aircraft starts the daily mission at an unassuming airfield east of los angeles. it's a completely unusual piece of technol
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,177 (some duplicates have been removed)